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're having a hearing this morning on the nuclear reactor disaster in japan. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2011] >> ok, why don't we get started? thank you all for being here. this is a briefing, not a hearing as such. i think the reason we tried to do it as a briefing is so people would not have to file written testimony 72 hours ahead of time and all that. things are changing very quickly with regard to the evolving situation at the fukushima daiichi nuclear power plant. while this committee does not have oversight on the safety of u.s. nuclear plants, we do have to consider how events such as those at fukushima affected the ability of our nation's nuclear freedom, 104 reactors, to supply electricity. of course, these 104 reactors currently account for about 20% of the electricity that we use and what the future of nuclear energy will be as part of our nation's energy banks. events at fukushima are changing by the our. they are serious, and we are watching those events unfold on the other side of the world. our know
. one is honing her presidential qualifications. we will talk about japan in a few moments. this is the latest from "usa today." the death toll rises in japan. people are still being found alive. and 80 year old wrapped in a blanket found nine days after the earthquake in the tsunami hit. she and her grandson were rescued from their home in northern japan. phoenix, ariz.. what should the u.s. mission in libya be? caller: we should not be there right now. we are in bad shape energy wise, no renewable energy program like we should have. we are trying to get oil, in this case libya. next time maybe venezuela. that is instead of focusing on clean energy, not those that come down a radioactive plumes. nuclear is not clean energy. that is absurd. we are trying to get oil under any condition. right now it is libya. then iran and venezuela. read"shock doctrine." there will be a military coup in libya. there'll be no leadership for resistance. the military will take over and we will fund a ton of money to them. then we will privatize the oil industry and trigger it over to big oil i
district of south carolina to express our condolences to the folks, people of japan, in the wake of the 8.9 magnitude earthquake that struck off the northeast coast of japan this past friday. and the devastating tsunami that claimed the lives of thousands of people. i visited japan twice. once back in 2007, and again in 2009 where i took my oldest son. it's a beautiful country. and i know the people of japan to be a resilient, general russ -- generous, and hardworking people. in this time of inexpressable suffering and need, please know that the people of south carolina and the people of america stand with the citizens of japan. may god bless them, and may god continue to bless america. the speaker pro tempore: the chair recognizes the gentleman from virginia, mr. connolly, for five minutes. mr. connolly: thank you, mr. speaker. mr. speaker, the year-long continuing resolution of the republicans in this house passed last month on a straight party-line vote represents misguided values. house republicans sought to cut an arbitrary amount of funding and did so with a meat axe, indiscriminate
.s. government officials near the nuclear plant. there also are urging u.s. citizens to defer traveling to japan. we will hear from patrick kennedy at a deputy assistant secretary for overseas citizens service, james petit. this is 35 minutes. >> happy st. patrick's day. let's get right to business. we are fortunate to have with us today, individuals that can help address your questions about recent developments in japan regarding american citizens. the voluntary departure order that went out last night, i know it kept some of you up late. we have someone back and also address the ongoing efforts to help american citizens in the affected areas. patrick kennedy and jim mpetit -- jim petit are here to answer your questions. we will go right to your questions. >> questions, anyone? >> when you implement it -- update offset some of the implementation of the measures you talked about last night? and the effort to evacuate americans that are in a 50-mile radius around the nuclear plant. there is a reasoning for authorized departure. is it because of the radiation concerns or the broader picture? >> w
and new technologies. we discussed the situation in japan. i want to reiterate how heartbroken whereby the images of the devastation. although japan is a highly advanced economy technologically equipped to rebuild, at this moment of crisis, all of us join together in providing any help and assistance we can in the days and months to come. i am in close contact with the prime minister and our teams are in close cooperation as is our military. we expect to continue to cooperate until we have some stabilization of the situation. prime minister rasmussen, thank you for the help you have provided to the u.s. and the leadership you have provided internationally. denmark is a country that punches above its way to. -- above its weight. we are glad about our relationship and we appreciate you took the time to visit us. >> thank you. thank you for your warm welcome and your great hospitality. i believe it is the true that denmark in the u.s. are close friends and fa allies. the bonds are strung between our governments and our peoples. ey then ian is the kin was glad to inform the president about
their involvement, allowing for no troops on the ground. the libyan story, japan story, and the budget situation at home. the continuing resolution that punts the decisions on the budget until the beginning of april. they left town this friday morning. we would like to hear which of these stories are most important to you this friday morning. let's begin with a call from san antonio, texas. robert on the independent line. caller: am i on? good morning. i wanted to say that the most significant story i believe is what is happening in the middle east with all of these uprisings and the people wanting democracy. i find it very significant, even though all of these things are happening across the world like japan, i find this very significant because even though america has not intervened with these countries to try to make than democracies, they themselves have tried to make themselves free of dictators and other powers that they did not have control of. host: robert, what do you think of this particular instance with the united nations out suggesting military force is appropriate in libya? caller:
for the continued cooperation between our countries. we're obviously following what is happening in japan on a minute-by-minute basis. ireland has generously contributed to the appeal for humanitarian assistance. we are also grateful for the offer of irish experts to assist in dealing with this. both ireland and united states know that japan has been generous in the past three timess' -- during others' of need. the conversation that we had about libya began with the passage of the un security council resolution 1973, which provides authority to the international community to take enforcement actions to protect civilians in libya. the libyan people have called for international assistance. this resolution paves the way for that call to be answered. colonel gaddafi's refusal to hear the repeated calls, up until now, to halt violence against his own people, has left us with no other choice but to pursue this course of action. while this resolution is an important step, it is only that -- an important step. we and our partners will continue to explore the most important -- expected measures t
days, if you live in japan or you live on the pacific coast or there are some tornadoes in the midwest, tough luck. we had to furlough those employees who would have warned you to evacuate the low-lying areas in the oregon-california coast and in hawaii but, no, they have targeted massive cuts at the noaa budget. $450 million. it's estimated that noaa would have, because of the time of year, 21 days of furloughs for all its employees. $110 million in cuts to the national weather service. a big cut to state disaster preparedness plans. so right now our emergency operation centers in oregon, in california, in hawaii are in full swing, and the reason that they are able to be in touch with people in scattered coastal communities, in relatively difficult areas is because of the federal assistance that we've given to them to set up these centers. and under the republicans' budget, we would cut $206 million from state emergency operation centers. now, where are the states going to get the money in this bad climate? i guess those places won't be tended to either. we won't know the tidal waves
are recognized. ms. berkley: i rise today to express my sympathy to the people of japan as they are being threatend and i reject calls for more wasteful spending, $100 billion more of wasteful spending on the yucca mountain project in response to japan's nuclear tragedy. dumping radioactive waste located inside a volcanic zone 90 miles outside of las vegas will only increase the danger to americans from radioactive wastes produced at nuclear power plants. they call for waste shipments to be unleashed on communities across the united states that are unprepared to deal with the death and destruction that this radioactive garbage can cause, whether it's a tragic accident involving a trainor a truck carrying nuclear waste or a 9/11 terrorist attack on one shipment, the risk to human lives and billions in economic damage are staggering. let's start focusing on securing the waste at existing sites stored in bunkers geared to keep this material isolated from our fellow citizens. what we are witnessing in japan, these pro-dump forces should be -- concerns as safeguarding lives above concerns abov
one thing about the earthquake in japan. we do not know what the impacts of the earthquake are inside of the reactor building specifically. that is our most the equivalent -- equipment of interest to us would be located. it may have survived perfectly well and state perfectly functional, or there may be damage that we just do not know about. we need to see what the inspection results are once they have access to the plant. but our reviews for the u.s. include -- it is always very site-specific. for earthquakes, if you're in a very soft soil environment, there is not a very challenging review that is required or analysis that is required on earthquakes. but it might be that you need a storm surge for a hurricane or a storm surge for a tsunami. you do not take every possible current dividend and pile them all together into one evened, so it has done more on and isn't it-by-event basis. >> i think it is more generally, how do we consider separate design bases events -- and do we consider design basis events separately or do we consider all the design basis events continuously on a plan?
.s. the news from japan a short while ago with the japanese government saying one of the nuclear reactors there is showing flames above the plant. we'll update that story as we get more information. the hearing tomorrow with the subcommittees will feature steven chu, the secretary of energy, and also the head of the nuclear regulatory commission, gregory jasko. we'll have that live on c-span3, tomorrow morning at 9:30 eastern. earlier today in the u.s. house they passed the sixth temporary spending measure for fiscal year 2011, which will fund the federal government through april 8 and cut $6 billion over that three-week period. the final vote was 271-158 with 186 democrats, republicans, rather, and 85 democrats voting aye and 54 republicans joining 104 democrats voting against that temporary spending measure that now goes to the u.s. senate. we're going to show you debate from earlier in the u.s. house on the continuing resolution. the chair recognizes the gentleman from kentucky. mr. rogers: i ask unanimous consent that all members have five lennell slative days in which to revise and e
also non-governmental organizations, look at the regulatory commissions. i think japan is quite a democratic country. it will take awhile to get all the information out of it. in this country, active citizen participation -- go to nuclear regulatory commission hearings. you can comment on all kinds of things. i recently commented on an n.r.c. regulations and rules. it is possible, but i think you have to be vigilant. host: grace writes to us on twitter asking about a ban on nuclear power plants. sharon squassoni, thank you so much for joining us this morning. she is the program director for proliferation prevention at the center for strategic & international studies. let's go now to the floor of the house of representatives, where the session is getting underway. thanks for joining us today. ker. the clerk: the speaker's room, washington, d.c., march 16, 2011. i hereby appoint the honorable renee ellmers to act as speaker pro tempore on this day. signed, john a. boehner, speaker of the house of representatives. the speaker pro tempore: pursuant to the order of the house of janua
situation in japan with the potential nuclear meltdown, with the fast-moving events in the middle east. this is why the pew survey revealed yesterday that while media across the board is declining, broadcast television news, newspapers, radio, that we are watching a renaissance as far as public broadcasting, particularly n.p.r., which is increasing its audience, its revenues and its reporting staff. but the health and vitality of n.p.r. is not a reason to slash the financial support for public broadcasting. first and foremost, it is a minuscule part of the budget, less than one half a cent per day for each american. but more important, this is the type of infrastructure america needs right now. the public broadcasting support provides a unique service that is not available on commercial television. the education, culture, news, even the boring news is an area where there is no commercial market. that's why you will search 500 stations in maine on cable and satellite to find that type of programming that's available for news and for educating our children. more significant, the amount o
in japan, did you discuss the issue during the european council meeting with stress tests been mentioned? what sort of stress tests and fallout might there be for the power plants that failed? >> we talked about this and that today. it is a matter of responsibility. what happened in japan is of interest to the entire world. what happened in japan has nothing to do with what happened in chernobyl. it was an earthquake that raided nine on the richter scale, the highest ever known by japan. the nuclear power plant was built in 1970. it resisted the earthquake. the problem was the installations above water level were drowned by a 12-meter wave. that put a halt to all of the cooling systems. the problem in japan is how to deal with tsunamis. the problem would not apply to land locked countries or countries that have never had to experience a tsunami. we have decided to subject all of our power plants to a stress test, a safety test. that the energy mix comes under the sovereignty of member states. some have opted for nuclear energy. others have not. for those who have opted for nuclear energy
an argument. >> that's a good point, that's a good point. you have recently come back from a trip to japan. we are now here in washington talking as we tape this. but you were there to cover another extraordinary story overseas, and you have done a lot of that. what i am trying to understand is, in a way, why did you make that trip? if you answer "because it was a great story," is not enough. why did you make the trip? you have so many responsibilities that come into a decision. why, for example, did you make the trip to japan? >> i wish i could say is a science and a theory. it is not. a lot of it is i feel impelled to go. it is not just that i cover that tsunami in indonesia and east asia, but i felt that that was the story that i had to experience tangibly, and to see. as we said, this incredible constellation of the disasters. i felt at the time, at that moment, too, that there was a reason for the entire broadcast to be there, and part of being an anchor, as you know, is a decision about where are you best there anchoring. is and it -- isn't it don hewitt who coined this term, "anchor"? a
, but subsequent to the concerns in japan over the fukushima reactor site, at least the statements from president chavez is he's put a hold on any future development of nuclear power. >> we had a change in presidency in colombia. you mentioned the great work the colombians did led by their courageous president uribe. you see any changes in their focus on what successes colombia has and our involvement with the new santos-led government? >> i see president santos continuing the great work that president uribe did in expanding it. he's re-established diplomatic relations with ecuador. and there are' growing commercial and other relationships as well. across his borders, he's working to expand that. as you look within colombia, beyond plan colombia, it's now a consolidation plan. he's looking to put in place a $240 billion over four years to expand the colombian government's presence throughout the region. in addition to that, he's reaching out beyond colombia. he's helping support mexican military with training some helicopters. and pilots. he's involved in central america. he's looking to see wher
sympathy for the people of japan due to the massive earthquake and tsunami. but i was grateful to learn last week at the rotary club that the rotary foundation is taking direct action. special assistant bill walker of the second district office is a dedicated rotarian. the rotary japan and disaster fund has been established for donations online worldwide. the international president of missouri is promoting the people assistance in the best tradition with his creed, building communities, bridging continents. japan is a leading rotary nation and it is fitting the incoming r.i. president nominee to continue the relief assistance of the club of japan. as a rotarian, i appreciate the role worldwide with hundreds of new clubs in formerly communist countries who are making a difference with service above self. as with polio plus, rotarians can achieve humanitarian assistance which creates worldwide records for effectiveness. in conclusion, god bless our troops, we will never forget september 11 and the global war on terrorism. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman's time has expired. the cha
, including and i know the problem of japan and the nuclear systems there. but 20% of our energy presently comes from nuclear and that's going to be part of the future. so we need to make sure we make it well, safely and that those systems are made in america. manufacturing matters. and we need to make sure that our manufacturing sector is up to speed and actually making things in america. we cannot count on the chinese or the indians or any other nation to provide us with our manufactured goods. and the reason is, that's where the well paid middle-class jobsr spent hollowed out in the last decade by unwise policies, but nonetheless, we can restore it. and let me tell you a couple of ways we are proposing to do this in the democratic caucus. i love these charts. they seem to make a lot of sense and help display what we're talking about. if we're going to make it in america, we need to make sure that we are educating and researching and so these are crucial investments that i talked about before. research in the health sector, science, well educated work force with teachers who are capable
places like helmand province, baghdad, those in japan helping the people recover from >> at a town hall meeting earlier today, president obama said that u.s. involvement in libya would be limited in both time and scope. the president will speak to the nation about libya and washington d.c. later today. we will have that live at 7:30 eastern and take your calls. the senate is back from their spring recess this afternoon. members gavel then to talk about a technology bill. more on that tomorrow on the legislation. also, a u.s. district court judicial nomination a vote on the nomination is expected shortly in the senate. in the house returns tomorrow for legislative and business a bill that would temporarily extend the airport programs. the federal aviation commission programs bill. >> tonight, perspectives on the deal between at&t and t-mobile. and from the communications workers of america and consumers union's discuss the impact on the wireless industry, what the deal faces in the justice department and the potential impact on consumers. >> on saturday, the former u.s. ambassador t
are indispensible in the new world too. so your growing engagement with key countries in the region like japan, india, south korea and indonesia, is enormously welcomed. we will work closely with you to strengthen the fabric of these relationships and underpin regional stability. strengthening regional institutions so that the countries that the asia-pacific increasingly manage the friction of a growing and changing asia-pacific. that's why your nation's decision to join the east asia summit is such good news. the summit brings the leaders of the region's major powers together and has a mandate to deal with the whole range of economic, political and security issues our countries face. our relationship is evolving to meet these new challenges. from defense and intelligence to diplomacy and trade. australia and the south with south korea and japan to the north form real asian-pacific relationships with the united states. regional stability. an alliance which was strong in the cold war, an alliance which is strong in the new world. in both of our countries, true friends stick together. our nation
a minute and look at how we reinvested and rebuilt japan and germany after the war, how we bailed out mexico over $40 billion. how today, this day alone, we're spending $2 billion this week in afghanistan and we have people all over the world trying to assist others. we will be one of the first nations rushing to help those affected by the tsunami this morning in japan. this is a great nation. we come today, however, to say to law-abiding, tax-paying citizens who lost their job because of the shenanigans on wall street that even though we were able to help the banks to the tune of trillions of dollars that we can't provide a small loan to help a homeowner who has been paying their bills, abiding by the law and has been affected by because of the actions or inactions of the government and wall street. now, this is not a new program built on homes and dreams. this is a replication of a program that has been operating in pennsylvania for 20 years. it actually has a history in which the state of pennsylvania put in $235 million and got back $250 million, in which 440,000 homeowners have b
with japan, when the war was over with -- our jobs and everything are either going to japan or china. what happened to the american workers? what happened in detroit? some of the car industries are starting to pick up again. my main thing is, i'm scared about my social security benefits. i've been retired for about one year. now they're talking about cutting social security benefits. i do not want to sound like a crybaby, but i'm scared to death. host: we are going to leave it there. the house is about to come in with its morning session. i want to talk about what happened in 1995 and 1996 with social security checks. guest: they are going to go out. nobody that is talking about reforming social security are talking about doing it to the folks that are already retired. social security benefits for people already in the system, there should be no change. if the government shuts down, you will still get your check. host: jonathan allen, thank you. the house is coming in for their money -- for their morning our speeches. the senate will vote this morning at 11:00 a.m. eastern time. check out
the japan nuclear crisis in terms of calls for lessons about safety for our own nuclear plants and our need to continue with nuclear power because it provides safe, clean electricity. but in the address that the president plans to make tomorrow on energy, i hope what he says is that we need to find more american energy, use less energy, save money and create jobs. we do that by exploring for more american oil offshore on federal lands and in alaska, by exploring for more natural gas. we have a 00-year supply of natural gas, we can be self-sufficient, and by research for clean energy that is low cost. i hope the president will abandon his high tax energy plan that drives jobs overseas looking for cheap energy and join us in working for a low cost clean energy plan that makes us more independent and creates jobs. >> i think as the leader pointed out by the comments the democrats are making, they really aren't serious ability solving our country's fiscal problems. and, you know, the president has been missing in action, the democrat leadership here in the congress has been missing in action. w
korea, and then you end up with a cluster of countries which are japan, pictured, but also italy and germany. eventually, we hope that countries like afghanistan and countries in sub-saharan africa will move down this transition toward the middle and later parts. right now, they are suspended up the the top. that has political significance. here is looking at them more closely, afghanistan on the left. lots of young people. a very rapid for work-force growth -- very rapid work force grows. no place to employ those people. tunisia has moved along the right in 2010. the united states, almost a cylindrical shape. a few bulges. there are the baby boomers and then an echo of a generation that is actually in their early 20s right now. to the right is germany in 2025, not now but 15 years down the road. a mature age structure where there is a board in the retired people. an age structure that is going to undoubtedly challenge their welfare systems. here is the middle east. north africa is across the top. .emen, younger than egypt's then the united kingdom as a comparison, showing you, a
of days after his speech, japan actually lowered that tax rate and leaving us at the top level. and so the president recognizes that we make ourselves uncompetitive with our tax rate and we should do something about it. he's exactly right. we should cut taxes. and yet when you bring that up on the floor of the house, you have one half of the body that grabs their chest and falls backward, pulling the flag across their face and saying, we can't do that because old glory might just wither away and the other side says, it's the only way to economic growth. if we're going to fix this imbalance of spending and revenue, we absolutely have to have growth and job creation should be the primary focus of this congress. but unless we focus on the taxes and on the regulation we cannot cure the job problem in the country. a few years ago ireland was looking at itself and saying, we're a smart country, we're a hardworking people, we're struggling under a bad economy quhafment can we do to make it better? so they thought a lot about it, they had studies and they decided that they should lower their c
for over a year and we relocated to japan where the job search still continues. i thank you for starting this program. there are so many veterans out there that can be productive members of our society if the congress would find something for them to do. out of respect for your resume that is going in the congressional record tonight, my hat is off to you and we will try to find you a job. i served as an active duty member in the pennsylvania naval guard for over 20 years as a mechanic. i took advantage of the v.a. program to start a second career. i applied to all technology positions at local v.a. medical centers. my application was not even considered. i infer gave up and tried for 10 more years. and my last job, i was making $44,000, but just enough for the both of us. now i'm forced to tell potential employers i will take $15 an hour to get interviewed. i see companies wallowing in their greed to outsource jobs to other countries because it's cheaper and that's what we are getting into, cheap products instead of investing. this has to stop somewhere. respectfully yours, sergeant, un
that oil in the oil sands out to tankers that will take that oil to china and japan and places in asia. . mr. speaker, that's just the energy issue. and as this rolls forward, another summer we had the issue of health care. and as the effort came to pass obamacare here in the house of representatives, the american people began to realize what was happening to their liberty. and they filled up the town hall meetings. we had town hall meetings in iowa that got so big that they had to be moved outside because there wasn't room inside the biggest building, biggest rooms we could find for all people that came to, in a constitutional fashion, petition the government peacefully for a redress of grievances. and they came and they were well informed and some of them had read the whole bill. and with great passion and sometimes with little tact and sometimes with great deference they made the case to me over and over again, they didn't want obamacare. they still don't want obamacare. and when it was passed here in the house they rejected it. so i spent not quite a year of my life fighting the pa
countries -- japan and brides.rea to importwho import those countries do not have a disparity. what does it mean? i do not know what it means, but i think we have jump to conclusions quite a bit. maybe in the end it will pan out some kind of impact. it is a moral issue, and i think that is why people are attracted to it. we wanted to be a security issue, but i think it may not be at all. >> a gentleman over here, and then we will work down to the front >t. nk you.6nank richard and i have known each other for many years. in that report, youth have become a major factor. we have looked at the current distribution of youth in the muslim majority countries, africa, europe, and the middle east. this is going to increase further to 30% in the next few years. with the exception of few countries, the rates have declined substantially. most of that country's will increase further. i would like to shift from africa to tunisia. 28% of people are youth, a tiny population compared to the region i come from, south asia. in we are about 180 million people in pakistan. that means about 60 million young
japan and from china and from the u.k. and from the cayman islands to manage our economy, well, if we can borrow money to keep wars going, hello, why can't we spend the money into circulation, take back the power which inherently is in the constitution and invest in the creation of jobs again. and put those 15 million americans back to work. create a revenue sharing program for the states so states aren't faltering anymore. have a national health care system so you don't have to worry about health care being on the bargaining table. absolutely make social security solid so there's never a question about a partial privatization which is another agenda some people would like to run here. it's not like we don't have within our grasp an ability to change the conditions in which we're operating. but instead, we have this poverty mentality which rivets us to control by corporate interests who are making money hand over fist, who we're being told all of america's poor except wall street. how did that happen? with our money, nonetheless? how did that happen? why isn't unemployment a problem o
the way around to china, japan and india, those trading partners are a considerable distance around the world. it is in our interest because of all the things that we buy that are traded that we protect those trade routes from some hedge monothat might want to cause trouble. -- from some hegemon that might want to cause trouble. so we have our nuclear aircraft carriers to go to the other side of the world and conduct operations without worrying about filling these things up and that's the reason why we have a lot of national defense. this started a long time ago. you can see this blue line here talks about our defense and what's going on with defense spending and then what's going on with entitlements. you see entitlements back here in 1965, this is medicare, medicaid and social security. this chart says it's 2.5% of g.d.p. you see defense is much, much higher, jumped up to above 9% here. then over time the entitlements are going up. that 9.9% is low because that's only three of the big entitlements and defense spending is going down. people say, well aren't you open minded? shouldn
garamendi, we dismantled the ability to forecast tsunamis. we just saw the devastation in japan with that horrific earthquake. we took away for scientists to address our own public safety. how wrong can we be here? mr. garamendi: will you yield back for a moment? mr. tonko: absolutely. mr. garamendi: not more than 23 minutes ago did the house vote to remove almost $120 billion of funding for the national oceanic and atmospheric administration. that's where the information comes from about the tsunami. the tsunami warning came were that agency and here we find the republicans pulling money out of that not more than 20 minutes ago, 25 minutes ago here on the floor. i'd like now to turn to our colleague from the great state of illinois. jan, if you'd share with us, i know you have a project under way. perhaps you will share with us. ms. schakowsky: first, let me thank you for focusing not only tonight but so many days on the floor of the house about jobs, since the new majority has done nothing, absolutely nothing to create jobs for the american people since they've been in charge
and japan. these were total wars on the conditions of total defeat. in the age of post em -- imperial empires, they do not bow down. the most extraordinary and bizarre statement ever made in contemporary was rumsfeld shock and awe. we had shock people and from that they will bow down and consent. what makes the new arab revolutions difference -- different is these were from below. with the international or national conditions. here you had the extraordinary pressure on local economies and arab economies, rising commodity prices, rising food prices, which impacted directly on the dire and stance of living. at the same time, you have a hugely young population wired together more than before with rising expectations. an educational system that works and turned out educated people and educated people driving buses. nothing wrong with driving buses, but finding the roles and occupations lower than the expectations that they have. this produces the blow. that seems to be historicically creates greater conditions for the democracy than anything that the britain or america were trying to do i
Search Results 0 to 32 of about 33 (some duplicates have been removed)